The Ingredients That Seperate Tri-Relief:
of the best arthritis products on the market all have the same common
ingredients (MSM, Glucosamine & Chondrotin Sulfate), but the best
just wasn't good enough! We wanted our arthritis cream to be even better! We've taken it to the
next level and added Emu Oil, Hyaluronic Acid, Camphor, Extract of
Arnica & Menthol.
About The Clinically Proven Common Ingredients Most Pain Relievers Have:
as a prime source of bio available sulfur and serves many purposes. It
improves circulation and helps to build healthy new cells. MSM ensures
healthy connective tissue, increases athletic stamina and elimination
of muscle soreness.
is a proven anti-inflammatory and is proven more effective than
non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. In addition, it protects
cartilage from any premature degeneration and works directly with
glucosamine when stimulating cartilage production.
GLUCOSAMINE HCI repairs,
lubricates and rebuilds worn joints and cartilage while increasing
joint flexibility. Glucosamine is a clinically proven natural remedies
for arthritis and serves as an arthritis tool to slow progression of
osteoarthritis, common symptoms for rheumatoid arthritis and
lubrication for the joints.
acts as an emollient and carrier to take the active ingredients inside
the skin instead of just depositing it on the surface. Emu Oil
penetrates and reduces inflammation in joints and is a proven treatment
for muscle aches and pains. It naturally contains high levels of
linolenic acid; which is a substance known to ease muscle aches, joint
pains and early symptoms for rheumatoid arthritis.
is used to treat muscle spasms, fibromyalgia and hardened tissue. It is
also used as alternative therapies for rheumatoid arthritis to restore
circulation and relieve pain. It is so effective, because it is a water
soluble oil that can selectively bond to water molecules or aqueous
ions such as sodium, potassium, and magnesium, providing firmness in
limp, soft tissue. It acts as a lubricant by allowing fibers to pass
over each other smoothly, thus making the tissue softer.
EXTRACTS OF CAMPHOR penetrates the skin, and numbs the peripheral sensory nerves. It's slightly antiseptic with and antimicrobial properties.
is used as a topical analgesic to relieve minor aches and pains such as
muscle cramps, muscle sprains, headaches and similar conditions, alone
or combined with products like Camphor and also used in certain
medications used to treat sunburns, as it provides a cooling sensation.
It is also contained in nonprescription oral products for short-term
relief of minor sore throat and minor mouth or throat irritation.
EXTRACT OF ARNICA
is used externally to heal wounds, bruises, sprains, aches and pulled
tendons. It helps with sore, tired muscles, carpal tunnel syndrome and arthritis treatment.
Arnica is an antibiotic, anti-inflammatory and pain reliever. It
minimizes the effect of tissue trauma and aids in the healing process.
Arnica reverses the effects of pain-causing prostaglandins.
Tri-Relief Success Stories
It works better than any other ointment...It is a great alternative to Tylenol and Advil
Within 15 minutes the pain was gone. After 2 days of using Tri-Relief...hand is complete pain free.
- Charlene D.
My Doctor...was even impressed.
- Judy T.
More Success Stories
Arthritis ArticlesWhat's Your Arthritis IQ?
Written by Amanda Perry, LA
If you were born between the years of 1946 and 1964 you are considered a member of America's most celebrated generation that has achieved cultural iconic status. Representing approximately 29% of the nation's population or 78.2 million citizens, our first wave of baby boomers are edging toward traditional retirement years. America's sandwich generation is faced with a hectic and demanding lifestyle, filled with obligations of caring for elderly loved ones, managing jobs, raising children and their own health concerns such as arthritis.
Arthritis seems to be one of the most common inevitable diseases a general consensus associates with the aging process and poses as a growing concern of individuals born within the boomers generation. Due to the increasing age of the U.S.'s population, the CDC projects that arthritis and other rheumatic conditions will become a growing problem in the United States within approaching years.
Don't think that this applies or will affect you? How about a recap of childhood injuries you suffered? Broken arm? Fell off of your bike only to sprain your ankle? Cheerleading tryouts ended in disaster when the entire human pyramid landed on top of you resulting in a fractured wrist? It's a well known fact that injuries such as these compounded by the stress of wear and tear with aging, eventually leads to arthritis years later.
Did You Know?
- Arthritis is our nation's leading cause of disability.
- The Arthritis Foundation estimates 46 million Americans have arthritis.
- 19 million of those Americans are considered disabled with limitation of activities.
- In 2003 arthritis cost the U.S. economy $128 billion.
- The CDC estimates the number of arthritis suffers to increase to 67 billion by the year 2030. By that time, the majority of baby boomers will be between the ages of 66 and 84.
It might not come as a shock that there is no procedure to reverse this process. However it is important that you take measures now to avoid years of aches and pains invading your lifestyle.
Don't Stress Your Joints!
The Arthritis Foundation offers the following tips on Ways to be good to Your Joints:
- Boost Your Calcium. A diet rich in calcium keeps bones strong and prevents loss of bone density (osteoporosis).
- Weighed Down? Lose weight; for every extra pound gained it creates four times the pressure on your knees. By reducing your total weight you reduce your risk of developing osteoarthritis.
- Curb Your Caffeine. Although coffee might wake you up and get you going, studies show caffeine can weaken your bones.
- Get Moving! Walk in the park, go hiking, swimming or try yoga classes! But remember before you get a move on, stretch and have a 5 minute warm up. This allows your joints and muscles to easily transition into strenuous exercise. Plus it helps prevent soreness after exercise.
- Make Comfort Stylish! Ditch your heels! Shoes should be flexible, provide plenty of support and comfort and well, look appealing too! Not having comfortable shoes can put unnecessary added stress on your joints. Studies show a three inch heel adds seven times more stress on the joints of your foot than a one inch heel.
- Supplement to Good Health. Our bodies need vitamins and minerals to function properly. Adding a daily multivitamin provides key nutrients that may lack in your diet. Glucosamine supplements have been shown to ease joint pain and promote repairing of cartilage.
- Bring on the Heat. Warm compresses, hot showers, or heated whirlpools help to relieve the pain and stiffness of arthritis by increasing circulation to those areas.
- Pamper Your Joints. Treat yourself to a massage. Massage relieves muscle tension and reduces fatigue. Some forms of massage actually focus on improving the function of the muscles and joints.
If you are currently suffering from arthritis, experiment with some of the above mentioned tips to minimize your symptoms and prevent your condition from getting worse. Try an over-the-counter topical pain remedy; topical pain relievers deliver more of their active ingredients when applied directly to the source of your pain versus oral remedies that must travel throughout your entire body before reaching its target.
However you decide to handle arthritis, it is no secret that life does not appear to be slowing down for any of us. Whether you plan on redefining your retirement by traveling the world or hosting a major league baseball game in your back yard starring you and your grandchildren, the aches and pain years should not interfere with your lifestyle. Prevention is a key to avoid developing serious forms of osteoarthritis. Taking measures now may ensure that you have a long healthy active lifestyle for many years to come.
What Are the Causes of Chronic Joint Pain?
Written By: Amber Keefer
Osteoarthritis is the most common cause of joint pain. This is a degenerative condition in which cartilage in the joints wears out, causing bones to rub against each other. People with arthritis experience swelling and pain in their joints. Researchers at the University of North Carolina found that a having a family history of osteoarthritis increases the risk for having the condition after age 40. The study also found that women and men who are obese are at greater risk for suffering joint pain associated with osteoarthritis. Rheumatoid arthritis, which is more common among women, affects the body's immune system. Inflammation is responsible for deteriorating the joints, causing pain and stiffness.
Carrying around extra weight puts added strain on muscles and joints. Losing even a few pounds can help. The medical community has long linked obesity with contributing to joint-related pain. The American Obesity Association reports that a common problem among obese individuals is suffering chronic joint pain as every pound of excess fat strains the body's muscles and joints. Studies show that losing weight can reduce chronic knee pain. For every pound you lose, you are removing 4 lbs. from across the knees. Watching your weight can also help prevent osteoarthritis in your hips and knees.
Exercising too often or too hard, especially if you do not warm up and stretch before your workout, can cause painful joints. You should still exercise, but allow your body time to recover between workouts. Warm up before intense, high-impact aerobic exercise. Any activity that has a jarring effect on the joints can cause pain. Yoga and swimming are low-impact exercises. According to the American Council on Exercise, staying active improves your range of motion, which can help reduce joint pain.
Osteoporosis weakens bones, which can cause pain in the joints that connect the bones. Although osteoporosis is a condition affecting the bones, it is more likely to cause joint pain than bone pain. An exception is the pain associated with a bone fracture caused by the loss of bone mass. Osteoporosis makes bones more brittle, and therefore, they can break more easily from a fall or even from lifting something.
Fibromyalgia Syndrome is typically characterized by generalized pain throughout the muscles and joints. The pain is chronic and widespread. While doctors and researchers continue to speculate on the causes, the pain appears to increase or decrease in intensity because of changes in the climate, levels of fatigue, the amount of physical activity, stress and hormonal fluctuations. Some people only suffer mild pain and are able to function despite the discomfort, whereas for others fibromyalgia pain is so severe that it causes disability.
Chronic joint and muscle pain and swelling are often the most common symptoms of systemic lupus erythematosus, an autoimmune disorder. Pain is usually one of the first symptoms of the disease. While the cause is unknown, genetic and environmental factors cannot be discounted. Most people with lupus develop arthritis and suffer joint pain. Joints in the knees, fingers, hands and wrists are almost always affected. Diagnosis can be difficult because the disease often presents itself with muscle and joint pain and other flu-like symptoms.
To see more Arthritis Articles and Arthritis Research, Click Here.